Nova et Vetera

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z : Nova et Vetera

From the St. Paul Center website for the journal:

“The English edition of Nova et Vetera is published quarterly and provides an international forum for theological and philosophical studies from a Thomistic perspective.

“Founded in 1926 by future Cardinal Charles Journet in association with Jacques Maritain, Nova et Vetera is published in related, distinct French and English editions.”

Nova et Vetera publishes articles and book reviews in theology, philosophy, and biblical studies that address central contemporary debates and discussions.

Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 14 (2016) to present.

Access Nova et Vetera via the Journal Search or from the iDiscover record.

Image credit: “The Angelic Doctor” by Lawrence OP on Flickr – https://flic.kr/p/9dPkEr

Moreana

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z : Moreana.

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From the Edinburgh University Press  website for the journal:

“Founded in 1963, Moreana publishes academic research about the person, historical milieu, and writing of the English humanist, Thomas More. In addition, the journal promotes research in cultural, historical, religious, and political contexts of the sixteenth century.”

Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 37 (2000) to present (the most recent volume currently available is 2007).

Access Moreana via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z or at this link.

Image credit: ‘St Thomas More’ by Lawrence OP on FLickr – https://flic.kr/p/cizrLj

Early Modern Women

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z : Early  Modern Women.

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From the Iter website for the journal:

Early Modern Women: An Interdisciplinary Journal is the only journal devoted solely to the interdisciplinary and global study of women and gender during the years 1400 to 1700. Each volume gathers essays on early modern women from every country and region, by scholars from a wide range of academic disciplines, including art history, cultural studies, music, history, political science, religion, theatre, history of science, and history of philosophy.”

Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 1 (2006) to present.

Access Early Modern Women via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z or at this link.

JSTOR Arts & Science XIII Archive Collection

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z: JSTOR Arts & Science XIII Archive Collection

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“late byzantine cross-in-square” by fusion-of-horizons (on Flickr)

From the JSTOR website:

“The Arts & Sciences XIII Collection adds an increasingly international set of journals in disciplines including Language & Literature, Art & Art History, Philosophy, and Religion. Represented subdisciplines include European church history and the literature of the American West.

The collection offers a global scope. European countries including Germany, Italy, and the Netherlands each contribute several titles, with an additional title published in South Korea, the Journal of Korean Religions.

The Arts & Sciences XIII Collection also complements JSTOR content in History, Music, and Classical Studies. The collection will contain at least 125 titles by completion.”

Notable titles include:

A full title list for the package can be found on the JSTOR website.

Access the various titles from JSTOR Arts & Science XIII Archive Collection via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z. Records for the titles in this archive will be available in LibrarySearch in the new year. Access to the articles will be available in LibrarySearch+ next week.

JSTOR Arts & Science XI Archive Collection

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z: JSTOR Arts & Science XI Archive Collection

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‘Language of the birds’ by David Yu (on Flikr)

From the JSTOR website:

“Arts & Sciences XI will expand JSTOR’s coverage in the humanities, with scholarship in core fields of Language & Literature, History, and Art & Art History.

Comprising a minimum of 125 titles, the collection will  include important journals in Classical Studies, Architecture & Architectural History, and Music.

Other discipline clusters will include Bibliography, Library Science, Religion, Philosophy, Archaeology, Performing Arts, Film Studies, and Linguistics.

Interdisciplinary titles will broaden the scope of the collection to include area studies such as American studies, Asian studies, Jewish studies, and African American studies.”

Notable titles include:

A full title list for the package can be found on the JSTOR website.

Access the various titles from JSTOR Arts & Science XI Archive Collection via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z. Records for the titles in this archive will be available in LibrarySearch in the new year. Access to the articles will be available in LibrarySearch+ next week.

Owl of Minerva

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z : OWL OF MINERVA.

Owl of MinervaFrom the Philosophy Document Centre website for the journal:

The Owl of Minerva features articles, discussions, translations, reviews, and bibliographical information pertaining to Hegel, his predecessors, contemporaries, successors, and influences today, as well as studies that use or enter into debate with a Hegelian approach to philosophical issues. “

Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from 1969 to present.

Access Owl of Minerva via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z or at this link.

Image credit: ‘Marble Bas Relief of Minerva With Her Owl at the Library Of Congress John Adams Building (Washington, DC)’ by takomablbelot on Flickr – https://flic.kr/p/4Pd5x8

Material Religion

New on ejournals@cambridge A-Z : Material Religion: the journal of objects, art and belief.

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From the IngentaConnect website for the journal:

Material Religion is an international, peer-reviewed journal which seeks to explore how religion happens in material culture—images, devotional and liturgical objects, architecture and sacred space, works of arts and mass-produced artifacts. No less important than these material forms are the many different practices that put them to work. Ritual, communication, ceremony, instruction, meditation, propaganda, pilgrimage, display, magic, liturgy, and interpretation constitute many of the practices whereby religious material culture constructs the worlds of belief.”

 

Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 1 (2005) to present.

Access Material Religion via the ejournals@cambridge A-Z or at this link.

Image: ‘Religious Iconography for Sale’ by The Wandering Angel on Flickr: https://flic.kr/p/ALwn2